Grand InterContinental Seoul Parnas
Travel Blogs from Seoul
Your guess is as good as mine as to how to pronounce that. I thought the Latins ran their words together. It means Do you speak English. Invariably, the answer is "anyo" or "ani" which mean no. And of course, Ne, means yes. Confused enuf yet? I sure am. Man, I've been to places where very few people speak English, Chinese or Spanish, but this has …
A short story about Seoul (coming soon)
... of their agenda.
Teachers themselves should be global citizens first to support students as global citizens
Issues with teaching and learning in Asia
Issues with Korean Education System:
-Teaching orientated curriculum
Lecture Two-Korean Education: Outside-In, Inside-out- Prof. KIM Ee-gyeong
- Education is extremely ...
En route home, we had a long layover in Seoul -- most of the day. We took advantage of it by making a day trip into Seoul, led by our absent-minded, but sweet, guide, Simon.
Seoul is a very modern city -- you could be in any European city. It is also beautiful -- blooming trees and flowers everywhere. We were fortunate ...
... an errand. While my washing washed, I followed hostel Jimmy's directions-this road, left, then keep going straight-and found my way first to Hongik University and then to the branch of Korea Post that, if you didn't know to "keep gong straight", you'd claim was a bit hidden away. It's certainly not where I'd expect the local post office to be, but I was there so who cared? A box was 500 won, and after I'd packed it with ticket stubs, world ...